Skip to main content

About your Search

20131202
20131210
SHOW
STATION
KQED (PBS) 8
LANGUAGE
English 12
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
Bloomberg
Dec 4, 2013 8:00pm EST
to educate and mobilize action on entitlement reform and government spending. he says that without a major overhaul soon, today's young people will be robbed of the future benefits and standard of living they deserve. i am pleased to have stan druckenmiller at this table. welcome. >> good to see you. >> can i just start with understanding you, this remarkable record with the george soros, where are you in your life? >> you mean what am i doing? wax yes. -- >> yes. >> i am still managing monday -- money actively. i go to work at about 6:00 and come home at about 6:00. i do that 12 hours a day. i am still in love with markets. the only thing that has changed as i'm not competing so i'm not managing other people's money's. i love markets and the intellectual challenge. >> is that what you love, they intellectual challenge? -- the intellectual challenge? >> yes. >> you like being rich? >> not so much being rich as i like to win. i have a disease. it is a competitive disease. it gives me a thrill to win. >> does it give you a thrill to be better than someone else which is winning? >> i can know
Bloomberg
Dec 5, 2013 8:00pm EST
are illiterate. >> you and so many people i know use,e deceased, some in but all passionate about education. passionate. all have resources. all have a voice. all, one of the issues is recognizing the problem. i do not think it was clear 10, 20 years ago. when world war ii started, our army was smothered in the netherlands. we did not know how bad hitler was. he have to recognize that. now we say, there are 45 million kids in public school. decent them get a education. the rest not so good. that is a huge tragedy. i think recognizing the problem, and people like yourself is a leader in that. this is not acceptable. this is bad for everybody. that is starting to happen. several things are happening to make it better. that is very positive. >> are you convinced we have the will to do what is necessary? the will. >> the more people the recognize the problem, then they say we can do something about it. then things will happen. i think we are between phase one and phase two. teach for america, many examples like national mentoring. the programs that are starting to make a difference. people reco
PBS
Dec 5, 2013 12:00am PST
, some in youth, some -- but all passionate about education, passionate all have resources, all have a voice. why aren't we fixing this? >> i think first of all the greatest issue is recognizing the problem. i don't think this problem is clear 10, 20 years ago. i think when world war ii started our army was smaller than in netherlands. we didn't realize how bad hitler was. how terrible nazi party was. we have to recognize it. i think the phase now we say there's 45 million kids in public school. probably half of them, two-thirds will get a decent education, the rest not so good education. that is not only a problem, it's a tragedy. so i think recognizing a problem and people like yourself who are leaders in that just getting the word off. this is not acceptable. this is bad for everybody. that's the first part. that's starting to happen now. there's several things happening to make it better. i think that's very positive. >> rose: are you convinced that we have the will to do what's she is in the will? >> well, i think -- if more people recognize the problem then they say we can do s
PBS
Dec 4, 2013 12:00am PST
investment track records on wall street. he orchestrated a campaign at colleges across the country to educate and mobilize action on entitlement reform and other government spending. he says without a major overhaul soon today's young people will be robbed of the future benefits and standard of living they deserve. i am pleased to have stan druckenmiller at this table. welcome. >> good to see you. >> rose: can i just start with understanding you, you know, this remarkable record with duquesne and with quantum fund and george soros and the relationship you've had. you -- where are you in your life? >> rose: you mean what am i doing? >> yeah. >> i'm still moneying very actively. >> rose: for family or for -- >> for family and the family foundation. i go to work at about 6:00 and i come home at 6:00. i'm still in love with markets. the only thing that's changed is i'm not competing anymore so i'm not managing other people's money but i love markets and i love the intellectual challenge as much as i ever have. >> rose: is that what you love about markets? the intellectual challenge? >> yes, also,
PBS
Dec 3, 2013 12:00am PST
will shower them and its american funding will shower them with education and health-care systems and road systems. and everything else, bombard them with kindness, goodness, health and hope. i don't know how you end up hating someone who does that. if i can get saul to manipulate the fictionalized version of the middle east, the israeli and palestinian people to somehow, you know, both the united states and all israel to shores with gaza and west bank with aid, education and kindness, i would find it interested to see who will get angry about that in the other side n the fictional world a if it could go not real world, look, man, great presidents read shakespeare for ideas. they read imson, they raid the classics. the classics come from people, just people like our writers, just people like you and me. >> do you wish you could have this conversation with the in the. >> i'm hoping he's watching! >> rose: he might be. he might be. >> of course i wish it. of course i wish it. to me it's a thrill that i am in a piece that's actually watched by presidents. this-- this is a piece that both clin
PBS
Dec 7, 2013 12:00am PST
was trying to bring a revolution to my country and educate my own people about democracy and freedom and i hadn't been able to do that to my wife or my mother and he felt that was a lack, and they just went their separate ways and it was a sad situation. >> rose: and then there was. >> then he met win any, and when you see pictures of when any, just a gorgeous woman, full of strength and pride and. >> rose: she was an activist? >> an activist in her own right and what happened was at that particular moment in time, the two of them just clicked and became such an indelible force but with the celebration of all the documentation on mandela being imprisoned 27 years, you know, a lot of times credit is not given to what winney had to endure because those early years of prison, they would go up to the house 2:00 o'clock in the morning and shake her down, strip search her, i.an those two girls were 3 and 1, four and two, and, you know, a lot of people don't remember that you talk about courage and strength, i mean she was in solitary confinement for 18 months, winny, but after 27 years in prison
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)